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The department's goal is to provide the highest quality of emergency service through prevention, preparedness, response and recovery programs, to promote community awareness and participation in fire prevention and disaster preparedness.

With thanks to Flagstaff Medical Center this in-depth video explains the complexity of High Quality CPR as it plays out in real time and why it may look different than the former standard response.
Take a look so you know what to expect in the event medical response is necessary to those around you, or someone you love.

Plan Ahead for Any Emergency - Give 9-1-1 the information they need to help you fast.

Sign up and create a Safety Profile at www.smart911.com to provide information about your family and household that you want 911 call takers and first responders to know in an emergency. This information can save valuable seconds or even minutes in response time. 

Keep the Wreaths Red - Have a Fire-Safe Holiday

In 1980, the Illinois Fire Chiefs Association adopted the program called "Keep the Wreath Red," a program that was founded by the Naperville (IL) Fire Department in 1954. "Keep the Wreath Red" has become an annual event, with fire departments all across Illinois participating.  Keep the Wreath Red is aimed at increasing an awareness of safety while decorating our homes for the holidays.
The program works this way - hung on the front of the four stations in Lemont is a wreath which is strung with red lights. The wreaths remain lit twenty four hours a day during the holiday season. If a fire occurs that is determined to be the result of a holiday decoration, a white bulb replaces a red bulb on the wreath. The hope is the wreath will serve as a constant reminder to practice safety while displaying holiday decorations. Holiday decorations are traditional but also can cause fires, Lemont Fire District has issued safety tips to help you have a safer holiday season.

CHRISTMAS TREES

  • When selecting your live Christmas tree, choose a fresh one with green needles.
  • Recut the trunk at least two inches above the old cut as soon as you get it home. This allows it to continue to pull moisture into its foliage.
  • Put the trunk in water immediately after it is recut. Moisture is the key to keeping the tree fresh and enhancing its fire resistance. If the tree will be kept outside for a few days, stand it in a bucket of water until you are ready to bring it indoors.
  • Check the water levels daily. Never let the water level go below the bottom of the trunk. Commercial floral preservatives can also be added to the water to help keep the tree fresh.
  • Locate any tree at least three feet away from sources of heat. Avoid placing any tree, live or artificial, near a heater outlet, or fireplace. Put in the coolest location possible.
  • Never leave a lighted tree unattended.
  • Remove the tree immediately after the holidays. Even a properly cared for tree will get brittle and dry. Take it to a recycle center or leave for your refuse collector.

LIGHTS & DECORATIONS

  • Choose decorations that are flame resistant or flame retardant.
  • Keep decorations away from heat sources, windows and doors.
  • Make sure your holiday lights are properly installed and have the label of an independent testing laboratory.
  • Be sure to use indoor lights inside, and outdoor lights outside.
  • Make sure all electrical cords are free from frayed or cracked wires, or broken sockets.
  • Do not attempt to repair a worn light set! Throw it away and purchase a new one.
  • Do not overload electrical outlets.
  • Do not link more than three light strands, unless the directions indicate it is safe.
  • Do not leave lights on unattended, or for prolonged periods.
  • Keep your exits clear by keeping decorations away from windows and doors.
  • In addition to being shatterproof and shock resistant, LED lights produce almost no heat, making them safe to touch and greatly reducing the risk of fire.

A demonstration showing how flammable a dry Christmas tree can be as opposed to a tree watered regularly. This test was conducted by the National Fire Protection Association and Underwriters Laboratories.

My Medical Information

The Lemont Fire Protection District is pleased to provide FREE My Medical Information kits to the senior citizens, those with special needs, and others within the District that may need them.
The kits consist of a red plastic pouch with a magnetic back and are intended to be attached to an individual's refrigerator. Inside the pouch is a cardboard pamphlet that an individual can use to write down his or her personal information, emergency contacts, medications, allergies, medical conditions, and advanced directives. Paramedics can then use this vital information when providing emergency care.

To obtain your FREE My Medical Information kit, contact the Fire Prevention Bureau at (630) 257-0191 or fpb@lemontfire.com. Provide your name and mailing address, and a kit can be mailed to you. You may also stop by Station One, located at 15900 New Ave, Monday thru Friday, from 8:00 AM to 4:00 to pick one up.













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Lemont Fire District Customer Service Surveys

The Lemont Fire Protection District takes great pride in the service we provide to the community and we are constantly seeking ways to improve our performance. To assist us, we ask that you evaluate our level of performance by completing a short survey for the particular service you received.

Planning Documents

Request A Tour

To request a tour of the Fire Station, contact Joyce at (630) 257-0191 or you can email her at jstanislawski@lemontfire.com

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Lemont Residents Click Here to Sign up for Village Updates & stay informed on the latest announcements

America's #1 Disaster Threat

Home fires kill more Americans than earthquakes, hurricanes, and tornados combined.

Home fires occur every 85 seconds and cause massive harm each day:

  • 7 people die
  • 36 people are injured
  • $18 million in damage to homes

Smoke/Carbon Monoxide Recall Summary

This recall involves Kidde residential smoke alarm model i12010S with manufacture dates between December 18, 2013 and May 13, 2014, combination smoke/CO alarm il2010SCO with manufacture dates between December 30, 2013 and May 13, 2014, and combination smoke/CO alarm model KN-COSM-IBA with manufacture date between October 22, 2013 and May 13, 2014.

Learn More

The Lemont Fire Protection District provides Life Safety services to you and your family

  • Fire Suppression
  • Advanced Life Support Emergency Medical Services
  • Specialized Technical Rescue Teams - Dive, Aerial, Confined Space, Trench
  • Cause and Origin & Arson Investigation Team
  • Fire Prevention Bureau - Fire Inspection & Public Education
  • Hazardous Materials Services

The Lemont Fire District protects an area of approximately 40 square miles and serves the Village of Lemont along with portions of Woodridge, Darien, Bolingbrook, & Homer Glen.

Lemont Fire District Firefighter/Paramedic Eligibility List

Lemont Fire District Battalion and Lieutantant Eligibility List

Safety information

The nonprofit Home Fire Sprinkler Coalition (HFSC) offers free, non-commercial information about the lifesaving benefits of installing fire sprinkler systems in new one- and two-family homes. Learn more at www.HomeFireSprinkler.org Help children learn about fire safety and the basics of home fire sprinkler protection at www.SprinklerSmarts.org

Get A Smoke Detector

The Lemont Fire Protection District understands the economy may be challenging. If you are a resident of the Lemont Fire Protection District and in need of a smoke detector or battery we may be able to supply you one at no cost. We here at the Lemont Fire Protection District are concerned for you and your families safety.

This Program has been made available thanks to funding provided by FEMA working together with the Lemont Fire District Board of Trustees.

Contact us at 630-257-0191 or email sdominik@lemontfire.com for more information

Application for a Free Smoke Detector

According to the National Fire Protection Association, between 2003-2006, almost two-thirds of home fire deaths resulted from fires in homes with no smoke alarms or no working smoke alarms... Learn more

Fires in the US

  • In 2013, there were 1,240,000 fires reported in the United States. These fires caused 3,240 civilian deaths, 15,925 civilian injuries, and $11.5 billion in property damage.
  • 487,500 were structure fires, causing 2,855 civilian deaths, 14,075 civilian injuries, and $9.5 billion in property damage.
  • 188,000 were vehicle fires, causing 320 civilian fire deaths, 1050 civilian fire injuries, and $1.3 billion in property damage.
  • 564,500 were outside and other fires, causing 65 civilian fire deaths, 800 civilian fire injuries, and $607 million in property damage.
  • The 2013 US fire loss clock a fire department respond to a fire every 25 seconds. One structure fire was reported every 65 seconds.
  • One home structure fire was reported every 85 seconds. One civilian fire injury was reported every 33 MINUTES. One civilian fire death occurred every 2 hours and 42 minutes. One outside fire was reported every 56 seconds. One vehicle fire was reported every 167 seconds. NFPA Statistics

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